tv CBS This Morning CBS August 8, 2015 5:00am-7:01am PDT
,, . ♪ ♪ good morning, it's august 8th, 2015, welcome to "cbs this morning saturday" a massive typhoon turns deadly, leaving millions in taiwan without power. plus, donald trump is dumped from a high-profile conservative event. what the candidate said that got him pulled. north korea's latest act of aggression? changing its time zone. why they think 30 minutes makes a world of difference. and can clicks and lights really turn into votes? we take a look at how viral videos are playing into this
election cycle. we begin with a look at today's eye-opener, your world in 90 seconds. >> the court will impose a sentence of life in prison without the possibility of parole. >> james holmes is spared the death penalty. convicted colorado theater shooter sentenced to life in prison. >> the death penalty was an option, but the jury could not reach a unanimous decision. >> that's not justice, he's breathing and our loved ones are gone. typhoon slamming into taiwan. bringing with it fierce winds and torrential rain. >> 6000-mile-per-hour wind gusts from the outer bands of this storm. one of the most influential democrats in congress, new york senator chuck schumer has come out against the iran nuclear deal. >> it doesn't change our confidence. american airlines jet making an emergency landing right after takeoff from philadelphia. it did land safely and no one was injured. donald trump, disinvited
from a big public event after comments he made about megyn kelly. you could see there was blood coming out of her eye, blood coming out of her wherever. >> they can't suck all the waste dump out of the river. all that -- sizemore, he got it, takes the home run away from flores. and all that matters -- kim jong-un creating his own time zone. >> i guess north korean leaders thought their country was too in sync with the rest of the world. on "cbs this morning saturday." new signs for the late show with stephen colbert was finally revealed. >> you're all my interns now. yes, you are. who's not going to get paid. who's not going to get paid. you're not! captioning funded by cbs and welcome to this weekend, we got a great show for you this
morning. later we're going to take you rollerride on some of the oldest the oldest roller coasters in the country. many of them around for a century or more. we'll show you how what they lack in speed they make up for in history. >> plus, a look back at the life of marlon brando with the man himself. the actor had hundreds of hours explaining his rise and fall. we'll talk to the filmmaker who turned them into a fascinating documentary. >> david letterman chose them as one of the last bands to perform. we'll introduce you to first aid kits, hear them perform in our sat session. breaking news, as a powerful typhoon slams taiwan and taking aim at china. super typhoon left section people dead, four are missing, dozens were injured. >> the storm cut power to millenios.
selth doane is in taipei with the latest. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. as you can see the storm has now passed through taipei, that is giving residents here a chance to dry out and assess the damage. heavy rains from tiefoon soudelor sent water through taipei city. rescue workers used ropes to help the stranded and unsteady caught in this flash flood. in the mountain village rain triggered mudslides. surrounding homes downhill. across taiwan thousands were evacuated. the maximum sustained winds around 100 miles per hour churned currents. an 8-year-old and her mother killed when they were swept out to sea. here in the capital city, the powerful storm made driving dangerous. some streets flooded, others
strewn with overturned scooters and debris. these heavy wind gusts are knocking down trees. can see early up and down this street in taipei. these trees are not only blocking roads, but they are knocking out power. at the height of the storm, around 3 million households lost electricity. before barreling into taiwan this typhoon devastated the u.s. territory of tiepan, 600 u.s. troops arrived to help with disaster relief as the typhoon makes landfall again in southern mainland china. >> seth doane, thanks. the final judgment for the colorado movie theater killer is in and it's life, not death. the jury had earlier convicted james holmes of 12 counts of murder, but the jury could not agree on a death sentence, so he'll spend the rest of his life
in prison. the result was something of a surprise since the same jurors had rejected homes' insanity defense. mark strassman has late details. >> reporter: 15 weeks of trial brought james holmes to the jury's judgment. >> the court will impose a sentence of life imprisonment without the possibility of parole. >> reporter: no one denied that homes was responsible for the killing spree. a jury had decided the 27-year-old diagnosed schizophrenic knew the difference between right and wrong. defense lawyers argued holmes murdered in the grips of a psychosis. lawyer tamra brady. >> for the death penalty does not bring any one back. it doesn't make anyone feel better. it just adds to the death count. >> reporter: the prosecutor argued holmes deserved to die. >> he came in to murder everyone and was successful in killing
12. >> reporter: all 12 had gone to a batman movie. jesse was an aspiring sportscast sportscaster. sandy is her mother. >> there is no conclusion to our pain but there is a conclusion to this segment of grief process. we waited for three years for this to happen and it's just about finished. >> reporter: holmes showed no reaction to the verdict. in the courtroom gallery several victims' relatives sobbed. like the jury, they were divided on what penalty holmes deserved. >> well, we did our best to serve justice and while i'm not willing to speak my position personally, we all did our best to serve justice. and i -- i think we all have great empathy for the victims, the victims in this are forever impacted and all of us, no matter what the decision, just
felt terrible for the victims. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning: saturday", mark strassman, centennial, colorado. the fallout continues from the first republican primary debate. donald trump has been dropped from a key gop conference because of comments he made about one of the moderators thursday night. juliana is in washington with more. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. trump made the comments on cnn implying that fox moderator megyn kelly asked him tough questions because she was hormonal. in a blog post the organizer of the conservative gathering said while trump resonates with so many he crossed a line of decency and this comes as republican candidates are trying to ride the momentum from thursday night's debate. >> i got an e-mail from my brother george saying well done. >> campaigning in new hampshire friday jeb bush said he thought he didgreat on thursday's debate and explained his new se
self-proclaimed nickname. >> i told him i'm the tortoise in the race. slow, steady progress. stay focused, do the right thing each day and that's the way i intend to win. >> reporter: a slow and steady race largely depends on donald trump. >> who is unwilling tonight to pledge your support to the eventual nominee of the republican party? >> reporter: the billionaire businessman isn't ruling 0 but a third party run and on friday he found himself on the defensive for belittling his rivals. >> i don't think you heard me. you're having a hard time tonight. >> reporter: mocking the moderators. >> honestly, megyn, if you don't like it i'm sorry. >> reporter: and dismissing megyn kelly. >> you could see there was blood coming out of her eyes, blood coming out of her wherever. but i said to myself what am i doing. i'm here in front of these people doing fox a favor by doing this show. >> reporter: late last night the latest comments lost trump an
invite to the meeting of conservatives in atlanta. eric ericson tweeting, i have rescinded my invitation to mr. trump, while i have tried to give him great at latitude his remark about megyn kelly was a bridge too far. gop presidential hopefuls try to focus the discourse on policy and break through the trump headlines. already yesterday candidates were firing back over trump's initial treatment of kel when asked about the disparaging remarks. >> i think donald trump can speak for himself. i'm not going to use that language. >> no. of course it's not. everybody knows that. >> anybody who paints with a broad brush, calls people names, it's not helpful to our political process. >> reporter: eric ericson wrote that the campaign attempted to clarify trump's comments saying he meant to say whatever, not wherever. but in the statement from the campaign, a spokesman only says this is just another example of
weakness through being politically correct and they will who would campaign stop at another location, anthony, no word on the details. >> thank you. breaking news overnight. 12 people are dead in the west african nation of mali and what began as a terror attack. special forces backed by french sold soldiers ended at a hotel 375 miles north. four how stajs being held were from south africa, ukraine and russia. >> also breaking, another in an ongoing series of attacks in afghan this morning, killed one american. a car bomb was detonated at an american base that houses special forces. the attack killed and wounded dozens including eight civilian contractors. and 27 police cadets and civilians killed or wounded in the bombing of a police academy. >> now to the nuclear deal with
iran. one of president obama's top allies in congress says he will vote no on ratifying it. nancy looks at what that means for mr. obama and for the agreement itself. >> how can we compare the two sides. >> senator chuck schumer is next in line to be democratic leader. the president's top emissary in the senate, also the most prominent jewish member of congress and a fierce supporter of israel. and that's the side that won out thursday when schumer announced he must oppose the agreement with iran balls of its serious weaknesses. lifting sanctions on iran schumer wrote, would leave it stronger financially, and better able to carry out terrorist axes in israel, syria and other middle eastern countries. white house press secretary josh earnest said schumer might pay a price for that position. >> i certainly wouldn't be surprised if there are individual members of the senate democratic caucus that will
consider the voting record of those who say they would like to lead the caucus. >> congress votes on the deal next month and things don't look good for the white house. though house minority leader nancy pelosi said even democrats who vote against the deal might come around after a presidential veto. >> more and more of them have confirmed to me that they will be there to sustain the veto. >> reporter: the normally outspoken schumer did try to downplay his opposition. he held no press conference, turned down interviews and released his statement at 10:00 thursday night, when the entire political world was focused on the gop primary debate in cleveland. an american airlines plane was forced to make an emergency landing last night in philadelphia when the pilot indicated an engine fire. it was headed to seattle when some apparent residual fuel burned off the plane shortly after takeoff. several 911 calls reported
seeing parts of the plane on fire. an airline spokesman says there was no fire, 138 passengers and crew were placed on another flight. the family of a race car driver struck and killed by tony stewart's car on a new york track is taking the nascar star to court. the wrongful death suit accuses stewart of gross negligence for gunning his engine and putting his car in a skid as kevin ward walked onto the track after a crash last year. a grand jury declined to indict stewa stewart. he said the crash was an accident. nfl star aldon smith has been released by the san francisco 49ers following his latest legal trouble. the star linebacker was arrested thursday on charges of hit-and-run, drunken driving and vandalism. smith denies that he was driving under the influence. it was his fifth run-in with the law since being drafted by the team in 2011. now to a topic albert einstein once called an illusion. time.
illusion or not we can't stop it but we can change time zones. which is what north korea is about to do. here is anna werner with more. >> reporter: north korea is considered the most isolated country in the world. out of step with all international norms. the country of 25 million is run by the dictator kim jong-un who controls all aspects of korean life which now includes the clocks. on friday, state tv reported that next saturday, north korea will create its own time zone called pyong time. it's time to commemorate the 70th anniversary of korea's independence from japan. according to the north koreans, quote, the wicked japanese imperialists committed such unpardonable crimes as depriving
korea each of standard time. >> there is no big national body to oversee this if they want to change their clocks there is nothing any one can do. >> adam writes about foreign affairs for "the washington post." >> you see lots of countries change time zones. like pride or sort of internal politics. it's not that unusual. that's what's crazy. >> time zones have been complicated. gmt or greenwich meantime was established in the mid 19th century as a standardized measurement of time when global travel and communications were more common. in 1949 the communist government in china consolidated it's five time zones to align with beijing. just this decade russia's time zones have changed numerous times, including when crimea was annexed last march. >> greenwich meantime is sort of zero hour.
that goes through greenwich and then there's 24 time zones around the world. >> reporter: allils son has studied the effect. >> there has been some political aspect to how people set time. the whole economic justification for having different time zones is -- north korea barely trades so if any one can have a time zone it's them. >> north korea has its own calendars too. in 1997 it started counting years based off the birth of its modern founder. so it's year 104, 1,911 years behind the rest of the world. for "cbs this morning: saturday", anna werner, new york. as isolated as they are it's got to be weird to be on the half hour time table. >> it's interesting, also there is a region, yes it's called the casson industrial park, they are north and south kreen workers.
you have to imagine a hey, you getting off 30 minutes before i am? >> another reason for showing up late. time to show you some of this morning's headlines. "the new york times" reports president obama may have burned a bridge with a long time israeli advocacy group. he looks to gain support for the iran nuclear deal. mr. obama reportedly accused the american israel public affairs committee of spending millions of dollars in what he called a false advertising campaign against the kbraemt. the white house says the dispute is a difference over policy. >> the associated press reports a south dakota tribe is returning a donation it received from the washington redskins. the river sioux voted to return the $25,000 check after it said the nfl franchise was a racist organization. the check was sent by the redskins original foundation created last year after calls by native americans and other groups urged the team to change its name. "los angeles times" says
california has thrown a curveball into a transgender inmate's request to have the state pay for sex reassignment surgery. the federal judge ordered the state to pay for the surgery back in april, but appeals delayed the procedure. now, governor brown is granting michelle parole which frees taxpayers from paying for the surgery. the move comes as california agreed to pay for a sex change surgery for another inmate. >> the state journal register of springfield, illinois reports dr. russell donner died. he never charged more than $5 for an office visit during his 58 years practicing medicine. phe made house calls and wanted to explain that he would sometimes pay out of his own pocket if somebody didn't have insurance. >> when was the last time you took some time off? >> i really don't remember. if there is something i can do for people that's what i'm here for. >> is that your sort of philosophy of life?
>> always been the way it was. >> such an impressive man. he was 90 years old. i was reading this article. it's hard to not fall in love with him. initially he charged $2. what was interesting is his dream was to be a cardiologist. he had that intent and someone said come to your hometown. practice here. he changed fields, and did it. >> worked nearly seven days a week and retired two years ago. our cbs los angeles station kcbs reports love is more than a four letter word for two los angeles teens it's a life saver. the two were walking in a tree-lined neighborhood when a bolt of lightning came pretty much out of nowhere. it knocked the couple to the ground, doctors say the fact that the two were holding hands allowed them to escape without injury or death. wow. >> all right. it's about 20 minutes after the hour. here is a look at the weather for your weekend.
coming up, fears that a major toxic spill into a colorado river may threaten water supplies in two states. and it was caused by an epa clean-up project. later, a turn-around for u.s. internet security officials who now want criminal hackers to help protect the nation. we'll take you to their convention in vegas. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." ,,,,,,,, check this out. with xfinity home
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coming up, it was the one that did not get away. a fisherman hooks a flying drone instead of a fish. we knew this was going to happen at some point. a timely catch in california. >> you could get lifted off the dock. and speaking of time, the clock is ticking down for stephen colbert, less than a month away now. >> george clooney. >> i want to know who is going to keep sending the funny viral videos. we'll be right back, you're watching "cbs this morning saturday."
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we want to get your response to a comment in a was made yesterday. curry favor for your father's presidential campaign. >> for about four years there have been these campaign finance regulatory rules that they have been going after him. it's a little bit suspicious to me that it just happens to take four years and then they decide to do something. president obama's administration decides to do something on the eve of a debate. so i think that's at least suspiciously timed. it's complicated. campaign finance rules are very complicated. there will be lawyers and accountants involved in this. they'll get it sorted out over time i'm sure. >> let me go back to nora's question about donald trump. what do make of his rise in the
polls, is it in your judgment more rhetoric and bomb past than it is policy than it is specific public positions? >> yes. and i think what he's tapped into is that 90% of people are unhappy with washington. that's why i ran for office. i'm a position, i had never been involved in politics, i was able to beat an establishment politician because i ran against the machine. i still intend to do so. because 90% of people are unhappy. i think we need term limits, i would wash the whole place out. the whole place needs to be clean-swept and start over again. i've met almost every leader on the stage in washington, and there is no monopoly of knowledge up there. we need new people and one of the big proponents and one of the things i'll propose is we have term limits, i think we ought to send them all home, myself included. >> why has donald trump tapped into this rather than you according to the polls. >> he had a little bit of help. y'all covered him with about a
a new video appears to show a fisherman on a san diego pier casting his line and hooking a flying drone. the video from the camera shows the fishing line tightening as he tries to reel the drone in. >> wow. it was a pretty good catch. the fishing line was tangled in the drone's propeller and it flew for about half a mile before it landed and i know you're thinking what we thought. could this be fake? apparently it's not. our top story this half hour, the struggle against an environmental clean-up that backfired, crews working for the environmental protection agency accidentally sent a million gallons of toxic sludge into a colorado river this week. >> the fear is that heavy metals from an abandoned gold mine pose a serious health risk to people
downstream in colorado and new mexico. maria villa real reports. >> this is what the southern river looks like 48 hours after an epa crew knocked out a plug that was holding back wastewater from a closed-down gold mine. the images of the orange river have durango residents worried. >> this is definitely not good. >> the epa takes full responsibility for the contamination. admit they underestimated the magnitude of the problem. testing confirmed that heavy metals like lead, cad me up and arsenic are throwing through the river. a professor specializes in geochemistry for the university of texas in arlington. he said the impact of this kind of spill goes way beyond just the look of the river. >> it's all of these metals are in excessive amounts. are dangerous for human life.
>> the animus river runs 126 miles and is one of the sources of drinking water for towns surrounding it. basu says there are several ways to try to fix the problem. but the easiest might be letting the fast-flowing river run its course. >> dilution is the solution in a case like this. >> since the leak is not plugged up yet, the epa has decided to build retention ponds around the gold mine. to try to capture any of that contaminated water as it comes out. the epa is clearly frustrated and embarrassed by the situation, saying typically we respond to emergencies. we don't cause them. for "cbs this morning saturday," maria villareal, dallas, texas. coming up, fpaying back a 63-year-old favor. john mellencamp made good with the hospital that saved his life as a baby. an incredible story coming up. but for now, here's a look at your weather for the weekend.
up next, medical news in the morning rounds, a new study says if you want to live longer, put some spice in your life. people who eat spicy food regularly have a lower risk of heart disease, cancer and diabetes. plus doctors john and holly on the government's coordinated campaign against anti biotic-resistant super bugs. ♪ me and you, ♪ and you and me. ♪ no matter how they tossed the dice. ♪ ♪ it had to be.
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and dr. holly phillips. new york city is considering new regulations after its largest-ever outbreak of legionnaires' disease, in the last four weeks it's infected at least 100 people, ten have died. here's john with more. >> 31-year-old new york city cab driver daniel tejada was released from the hospital four days ago after a month fighting the potentially deadly form of pneumonia known as legionnaires'. >> why did you go to the hospital? >> i went to the hospital because i couldn't take it any more. i lasted four days in bed, with a fever, chills. >> hundreds turned up in the bronx for a packed town hall meeting to express their fears over how the disease spreads. legionnaires is most commonly caused by mist or vapor containing the bacteria. fewer than 5% of people exposed to it will develop the disease. it is not spread person to person. but people are still anxious about the city's handling of the situation. >> but i am concerned of the source of where is it coming
from and how it's contaminating so many people. >> do you have a sense they have it under control? >> not really. no, not really. >> city officials have linked the bacteria to five water cooling towers which are outdoor units used for air conditioning in large buildings. bronx councilwoman vanessa gibson is pushing for improved regulation of those towers. the outbreak has drawn scrutiny of public health oversight here in new york city's poorest borough. >> why do you think it is concentrated here? >> i think when you look at communities like mine in the south bronx where you have many residents that do notav form of primary care, many of these reported cases are individuals that have severe health problems already. >> so john, what's the latest? >> the cdc has actually sent a team of investigators here to new york city to figure out what exactly is going on. in the bronx they have cleaned those five cooling towers and they're warning people, especially the elderly, people with underlying immune problems or medical conditions, to be especially on the lookout. if you have a flu-like symptom.
if you have fever, cough, get help right away. it is treatable with antibiotics. a >> a new government effort aims to slow the spread of antibiotic resistant super bugs. the new approach against these could prevent 619,000 infections and save thousands of lives. >> this is a really interesting report. the cdc used this elaborate mathematical model to figure out how many would have infections and deaths related to super bugs the next five years but then took it a step furtherment and figured out how just a couple of simple steps could cut down on infections by 70%. really, the approach hinges on two things. the first is better reporting and tracking of super bug infections. the second which is most important really has to do with communication between health care facilities and local and state health organizations. so for instance, right now a person might be admitted to the
hospital exposed to a super bug, and then after their hospitalization they are transferred to a rehab or a nursing home or hospice care center where they are exposing others along the way. if we can improve communication between these centers, we can cut down on all of that. sop it really makes sense. >> the cdc said that doctors need to be careful about overprescribing antibiotics. why is this so important? >> we heard about this over and over. its overuse not just medically but in the farming community. we say this over and over. if you have a cold, caused by a virus don't push your doctor to give you an antibiotic. that's not going to help. tough it out, because what happens is the bugs get used to it and mutate and become resistant. so it's important not to overuse antibiotics. >> new research might make your running shoe purchase easier.
for years we should buy shoes based on factors like pronation, how much the foot rolls inward and impact force, now the university of calgary researchers find that shoe selection based on comfort alone might be the best way to prevent injuries and enhance performance. simple as that. >> i absolutely love this. i love this type of study that makes sense. really, i took this to mean our bodies are actually really good judges of how we should move and how we should run. if you try and fight with it too much or ignore what your body's telling you like wearing uncomfortable shoes, you are raising the risk of injury. >> i'll take these off right now. >> it's simplicity. ow >> how many times has a sales person said you'll break it in when you get home. doesn't fit in the store it's not going to fit later. >> if you plan to enjoy a cocktail in the summer be careful with the lime. it could cause a skin reaction some call the other lyme
disease. what's going on with this? >> so this was actually a medical mystery that happened to me. a young woman came in years ago, and she had thrash on her thigh. she had been on vacation, in the sun, and she said other doctors said it was herpes or something else. it didn't look like it to me. but i did notice that the rash looked like it was in the shape of a hand. so what i did was i took pictures and i spoke to an absolutely brilliant dermatologist, dr. mark grossman. he said this is probably -- i said what is that? he explained to me that what can happen is that exposure to lime or lemon and other things, parsenips, parsley, can be the opposite of sun skron. so it can photo sensitize. where you have this you get a sun burn. ask her if she had lime on her hand. i called her up.
i said did you have lime. she said yes. i had a diet coke. i was squeezing limes. and the juice on the hand. i put my hand on my thigh. people who ate spicy food 1 to two times a risk had a lower risk from heart disease cancer or diabetes than those who ate less than once a week. but it's not the first to really focus on this active ingredient in chili peppers called capsaicin which is supposed to be good for us, it cuts down on inflammation, anti-cancer and is overall a good thing. if can you tolerate it. >> one of the theorys in the paper that was interesting to me was that it somehow changed the
gut microbiome, the bacteria in gut that helped your overall health. and who knows, we need more studies. but at least we know it doesn't look like it hurts you. even if it hurts you. >> hurts going down. yes. >> thanks so much. up next, we'll show you what happens when some of the world's most adept internet hackers encounter federal cybersecurity officials at a convention in las vegas. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." i want a great shape. who doesn't? so i work out. i'm good. i juice. and then there's that other thing. this... i can do easily. new benefiber healthy shape. just a couple of spoonfuls every day means fewer cravings. plus, it's all natural, clear, taste-free and dissolves completely. it's clinically proven to keep me fuller longer and helps keep me healthy inside and out.
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come see what the new angie's list can do for you. not long ago, so-called black hat hackers were seen as the bad guys in cyberspace as the name implies. now, not so much. hackers who used to hide their identities now openly attend the annual black hat conference, one of two hacker events this week in las vegas. and government cybersecurity officials will be there, too. joining us with more on this is dan ackerman, senior editor at
"cnet." this is either the scariest or safest place on the earth. you have all of these high-level hackers and all of these people who say we have information that needs to be protected. >> it's a combination of both. it's people talking about cybersecurity. the smartest minds in the business. at the same time everyone is aware of their own security because they're surrounded by other security professionals, there's a lot of pen-and-paper messaging going on. not everyone on the open network on their laptop. >> it's summer camp for hackers? >> yes, and they go to a lot of ppresentations and stage shows. >> tell us about the topics, you've been here talking about car hacking. now it seems like there's a whole new world in terms of what can be hacked. >> we've seen it in the last couple of weeks, the jeep hack, the android vulnerability where somebody can send you a text message with a video file and it can infect your phone without you even opening it. and the reason you've heard
about them is because people were getting attention for their presentations at the black hat conference. >> were you talking about car hacking at the end of last year. now it's looking like it could really happen. >> we've seen more demonstrations now. a lot of times because the entertainment systems in the cars are internet-connected or have bluetooth connections and they're not firewalled from the actual control systems of the cars, which now everyone realizes not the best idea. >> traditionally there's been some distrust. like a trust deficit between government agencies and the private hackers. what's changing in that relationship? it would seem like they have to start sharing information at some point to try to figure out what's the next turn that these hack e hackers. >> that's what the government is trying to do. i think a lot of the security professionals are dubious of that especially because of all the government hacks, the big opm hack. they feel the if they share the information with the government, the government may not be able to keep it secure.
the government says we're much more secure. >> it's interesting the conversation is going on. on thursday the deputy secretary of homeland security was there. he said we need to build trust. is this a group that will ever trust the government? >> i think it will continue to evolve. we'll have to continue to see if we see these big government hacks. every time it happens, it reduces their ability to go to the hacker community and say you should work with us and trust us and share potentially sensitive information with us. you have to trust that they would be able to secure that information. >> what about -- now more and more often as you pointed out, car hacking, has only been successfully done in these test demos. now you're hearing about things like medical devices and you know security -- different levels of security. >> they're bluetooth-connected. >> is everything bluetooth connected? >> we're entering the internet of things. a lot of devices are now internet connected or connected to each other and they provide vulnerabilities at entry points,
it's less the refrigerate that are someone wants to hack. but maybe they can hack it to get into your home network. >> you're telling us if there's something that's bluetooth connected, someone will try to hack it at least. >> that's not new. we just have more things now that were connected devices. >> i hope they make some headroads into this conference. >> move to an island, leave everything behind. >> thank you so much. coming up, the sign of change is up at the ed sullivan theater. stephen colbert is getting ready to take over the late show at cbs next month. we'll show you how he's ramping things up with just a month to go. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." at subway, we bring layers of enticingly tender turkey, irresistibly crispy bacon, and deliciously rich guacamole
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after helping his good friend sign off -- >> i just want to say that i am so touched that everybody could be here tonight and -- >> me, too, jon. is there a party or anything? because i brought a lot of people from cbs and i told them that i know you. >> stephen colbert is getting ready for his debut on the "late show." >> welcome to another edition of "only in monroe." >> in the months since the end of the colbert report, the local tv host has been kept busy. >> these days a lot of people eat their lunch alone at their desk, watching videos like these. >> hosting a week-long lunch series. all the while finding time to do what he does best. >> skewering the news of the day. >> donald trump's campaign for president of the united states, is not just great for america, it's great for late-night television, because donald's presidential campaign has
inspired me, stephen colbert, to announce that i will still be hosting the late show on cbs. >> with a new campaign season officially in full swing, a new era in late night is about to begin. >> and stephen colbert just tweeted out who his first guest will be on cbs -- on september 8th it's going to be george clooney. >> wow, you do a great mitt romney. >> i am mitt romney. >> that's it, stay in character. >> so mark your calendar, on september 8th, stephen colbert's "late show" reign begins. you know there was so many questions when he got named for this as to who that person would be. would it be the character. i feel like we've gotten to know who it is through the viral videos. >> at least the beginning, i think it will be interesting to see how his persona changes in this role. and then the battle that will begin in late-night. >> jon stewart's show got four million viewers. up next, the presidential candidates' videos may make 2016
the year of the viral election. but does liking mean they'll vote for you? coming on this "cbs this morning saturday." she moved to los angeles to pursue her dream of attending college and working two jobs. she landed a record deal in nashville. >> you're working. >> yes. >> you still haven't quote made it yet. >> no. >> and then you write better than you left me. >> i wrote this song about a guy. that completely shattered my heart. he was like my first love. i just went to nashville i was on my way to my first recording session. we were going back and forth and he was trying to come back into my life. i'm like where were you when none of this was going on? when i was struggling. and then he said to me, don't make me find someone else. ♪ you said good-bye
♪ with words cold as ice >> that heartbreak turned into a record-breaking hit. guyton's single "better than you left me" made it the highest debut ever in country music history. ♪ i'm better than you left me ♪ i'm better than i should be >> so tell me about the first time you heard it on the radio. it's my secret dream to be a singer. i can't sing, i know that. but i so love music and i always think what would it be like to drive in your car and you hear your song on the radio. do you remember that moment? >> i do remember that moment. my manager is driving in the car, we're sitting there talking and all of a sudden i hear this familiar song. and i'm thinking like, okay, this is a joke. is there like a cd in there? it was my song. ♪ i'm better than you left me >> it's just what i dream about. ,
♪ ♪ welcome to "cbs this morning saturday," i'm anthony macy. >> and i suddenly want to be outside. >> i'm benita nayer. coming up, will 2016 be the viral election. with so many candidates, social media is more important than ever. we'll show you how viral videos have changed campaign tactics. >> and john mellencamp may have been born in a small town, but his life was saved at this indianapolis hospital. 63 years later he's paid back the favor. find out the incredible story, just ahead. what's more fun than a roller coaster? a really old one. we'll visit the granddaddy of thrill rides, some of which have
been in business for more than a century. but first our top story this hour, the powerful typhoon heading for mainland china after devastating taiwan. typhoon soudelor brought winds of more than 100 miles per hour, killing at least six people. four others are missing, dozens more were injured. seth doane is in taiwan. good morning, this deadly typhoon has cut a path of destruction through taiwan. in many cases, the high winds knocking down trees, as you can see behind me, this street in taipei blocked. in other cases, it has knocked down power lines at the height of this storm around three million households were without power. the heavy rain a real problem, too not only creating problems with localized flooding, but in the mountains, the issue was that rain triggered landslides, surrounding homes. we saw thousands of people evacuated from their homes here in taiwan.
and now this typhoon has set its sights on mainland china. where it is making landfall there in the south. be benita? >> thank you. donald trump's camp is respond this morning to the news he's been dropped from a key gop gathering in atlanta. the organizers of the so-called red state gathering withdrew trump's invitation after the republican front-runner made a controversial comment on cnn last night. trump was reacting to what he thought was unfair treatment from fox news moderator, megyn kelly during thursday night's debate. >> could you see there was blood coming out of her eyes. blood coming out of her -- wherever. >> a trump spokesman called the cancellation quote another example of weakness through being politically correct. for all the people who were looking forward to mr. trump coming, we will miss you. blame eric ericsson, your weak and pathetic leader. we'll now be doing another campaign stop at another location. thursday's debate drew a
record 24 million viewers. and traditionally, that's where a quick comeback or a long-planned joke can catch fire with voters. but with an even larger audience online these days, more and more candidates are hoping to spread their message by going viral in short internet videos. >> i'm just chilling in cedar rapids. >> release the hounds. excellent. >> i suspect that his diet has been inappropriate. he's been swallowing things like -- syringes and corks. >> visitors of this website can learn more about rick perry and his record of leadership. >> what has rick perry.org? >> you're on the wrong page. just scoot down. >> governor jindal rolling back landmark legislation. >> there's this thing called sharknado and i think i see ann coulter as vice president of the united states. it's kind of weird. hey, i'm rand paul and i'm
trying to kill the tax code, all 70,000 pages of it. ♪ ♪ >> if all else fails you can always give your number to the donald. this is for all the veterans. well let's talk more about this very 21st century twist on the election process with "washington post" writer manuel sanzia in our "washington post" bureau. we were leaving off with the lindsey graham video and i saw it had a million views in 24 hours. what's the message that people are taking away? >> the message for the candidate is that i can reach out to a lot of voters who might never have heard of me or who had a different impression of me. and give them a side of me that is entertaining, fun.
with it, cool, and lindsey graham was able to accomplish that by you know taking a golf club to a cell phone. >> is this kind of the modern version of bill clinton going on a late-night talk show and playing the saxophone? >> it's even more intense. because there's so many different venues. and there's so many different eyeballs that you can reach through the internet. you know when you have rand paul setting on fire the tax code, he's able to send this message about what he wants to do in a very quick way, inhe stead of having to release some boring policy paper that no one would want to wade through. >> it's interesting that buzzfeed is playing such a role in so many of these videos. but it sort of begs the question -- is there a fine line here? at some point do you skew looking unpresidential if you make one of these? >> there's risks here, right? viral can mean that you are going to look cool or viral can
mean that you're going to end up looking like a fool. it can, it can go either way and i think it has to do really with sincerity and authenticity. if you look like yourself, then you're going to do okay. if you look like you're being a fake or it doesn't seem like it fits you, there's danger that you're going to end up turn people off. >> social media now, has become a huge part of the campaign, hasn't it? >> it's massive. look at what happened after the debate. donald trump gets on to twitter, retweets a person who at the time only had 16 followers and has called megyn kelly a bimbo. next thing you know there's a big conversation building around that. it still remains to be seen whether that's going to hurt donald trump or help him with some people who like the fact that he's outrageous. >> you look back to 2012 and barack obama spent ten times as much money on just the digital campaign than mitt romney.
do you think that the campaigns looking forward are going to be putting a lot more finances behind the digital strategy? >> there's no doubt that they're going to pour money into that. but i think they'll also look for opportunities to get viral without paying anything. you don't pay if you're going to go over to buzzfeed and they're going to craft this very interesting video of you that a lot of people are going to click on or for that matter, if you're going to go over to the "new york times" or the "washington post" and appear for a video. that's called free media. and campaigns love it. >> right. so they can like you without liking you, right? manuel franzia in washington this morning, thank you. it's about seven minutes after the hour. now here's a look at the weather for your weekend.
is countless hits and great live shows never would have happened if it wasn't for an indianapolis hospital and one brave doctor. up next, the incredible surgery john mellencamp never knew he had, and how he just paid it all back. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." ♪ "good morning" ♪ with ingredients like roasted hazelnuts and cocoa, nutella gives you so many delicious options every morning. ♪ send them to school smiling with nutella, spread the happy! well, well. if it isn't the belle of the ball.
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♪ i was born in a small town that's john mellencamp performing in indianapolis this week on the final stop of his u.s. tour. the gig on tuesday wasn't just the end of a long year on the road. it was also the end of an emotional journey and the fulfillment of a promise. proceeds from the show went to
the riley hospital for children in indianapolis. it was a way for the singer to pay back for the surgery that saved his life nearly 64 years ago. ♪ i am a ♪ i am a troubled man >> reporter: it's the lead single of john mellencamp's latest albums. his troubles started right at birth. but for most of his 63 years, the singer knew little about the surgery he had as a newborn. >> i didn't even know i had the operation until some kid -- i was about 9 or 10, said, what's that big scar on the back of your neck? and my parents said, don't worry about it. you had an operation when you were born. >> reporter: last fall at the riley hospital for children in indianapolis, mellencamp finally met 97-year-old dr. robert
himburger who performed the life-saving operation. >> i was the first one they'd ever done. >> reporter: spine ba bifida ca allow the spinal cord to grow or extend outside the body. >> this is the back of your head. including this image of nine-day-old john mellencamp. >> that's my ear, that's my neck and that's my neck. this thing was the size of a man's fist. >> i'm 62 years old and i just saw the growth on the back of my neck and it was like, why didn't you show this to me earlier? i would have seen how lucky i am to even be here. >> reporter: yeah. what was it like to see that for the first time? >> it was like finding out that your parents weren't your parents.
it was really an epiphany moment for me and you just couldn't thank the guy enough. >> reporter: by rights you should be dead. >> oh, sure. >> reporter: in 1951, john mellencamp was one of three babies at riley with spina bifida. >> they did three operations. one died on the table, another girl lived till she was 14 and she died. and then me. so they basically cut my head off from here to here, laid it open, cut that thing off and put all the nerves into my spine. >> reporter: the doctor's highly risky procedure took 18 hours. >> he charged my parents a dollar. >> reporter: a dollar? >> yeah. they paid a dollar. >> reporter: because? >> because i was a guinea pig. >> reporter: does that change the way you see yourself in any way? >> yeah. it does. ♪ >> reporter: the singer remembered walking down a new
york street in the 1980s, the height of his success. when he was stopped by an older woman. >> she said, you know how many angels you have around you? and i went, what? she goes, you are covered with protection. now looking back on her saying that, seeing what i've seen, maybe i believe it. ♪ >> reporter: a lot of songs in that, i would think. >> i think there's already been a lot of songs. i just didn't know where they were coming from. ♪ >> reporter: mellencamp and the doctor who saved him 63 years ago sat together for about an hour last fall. >> and basically he talked about faith. and having -- because i have very little faith in anything. he just kept grabbing my hand
and saying, john, you need to find faith. i'm trying to take his advice to heart. >> reporter: you are? >> yeah, try to find faith in something. ♪ >> imagine discovering that at 63 years old, what you had been through as an infant. it was so fortunate he got to meet that doctor. the doctor died just on this june 9th. >> that whole story just gives you chills. >> it clearly gave him chills, too. so amazing. >> you could see that thoughtfulness in his writing. great piece. >> thanks. coming up next, meet the director of a new documentary about one of the greatest and most private american actors, marlin brando.
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you've come to me in friendship and you wouldn't be suffering this very day and if by chance an honest man like yourself should make enemies, they will become my enemies. and then they will fear you. >> that's marlon brando in the classic film "the godfather." brando died 11 years ago, but like other hollywood legends, his brilliant career still fascinates. >> a new documentary sheds light on this deeply private man. titled "listen to me, marlon." including audio recordings brando made throughout his acting life. here's a sample. >> you, never let the audience know how it's going to come out. >> what is your name? >> get them on your terms. >> y mi amo zapata. >> with an attitude, with a
word, with a look. >> i don't like cops. >> figure out a way to do it that had never been done before. >> you got to put something down, you got to make some guys, don't you know what i'm talking about? >> you want to stop that movement from the top line to the mouth. get people to stop chewing. the truth will do that. when it's right, it's right. you can feel it in your bones. then you feel whole and you feel good. >> the film is in limited release in theaters right now and it will be on showtime in the fall. steven riley is the director and we're honored to have you at the table this morning. thanks for being here. >> thank you for having me. >> it's amazing, there's an audio, there's a video component to this documentary. how did you even find out these tapes existed? >> well i was brought on board to direct the film by the two producers, john baxter and rj cutler who were two heavyweight producers, enough 0 get the
confidence of the brando estate to let us even do an official piece. and then coincidentally at the same time the documentary was coming out and i was developing the story. the estate were unpacking boxes of archive material that marlon owned, had been in storage for ten years. so i was very keen to find out what was inside these boxes and there was all sorts of things, including documentation, video and especially these audio tapes. >> he kept them in a storage bunker outside his home on mulholland drive in l.a.? >> he did. he kept them in, some in the house and some in storage in the bunker. there was lots of things. >> give me a sense of when he would do this and how he did it? >> he started recording these tapes very early. even from the 1950s. he loved tech and audio technology. and had one of those first reel-to-reel recorders. and it was just yeah, we would take notes and take recordings for all sorts of reasons. >> was it inner thoughts? was it day of, like here's what
i did for the day? what did you find the majority of tapes and audio recordings were? >> there was reels and reels of created preparations for roles. there was recordings of business meetings when he was in hollywood gatherings, for legal reasons he would record stuff. he would record things for his family and posterity. >> it sounds like there was also a level of paranoia you heard in the tapes. he was nervous about a lot of things. >> i think he was, he had genuine trust issues. and he felt he had been mistreated by hollywood and he was given a bad name. he could be difficult. but he felt that that was overrated and he was an easy scapegoat. and yes, certainly for those business meetings there was a degree of making sure he was covered. >> in all of these tapes that you listen to, 300 hours and you listened to all of it. what, what surprised you the most? >> do you know several things. i think brando's humanity. it was amazing that even though he was on this, he was set apart
and mythologized by the public, how ordinary a man he was and how desperate he was to be considered ordinary and be brought down to earth. also his intelligence. he was incredibly philosophical. and visionary and thought out. and also cared about his craft. you know everyone wanted to ask, was he bothered about his performances and did he actually put effort and he really did. >> can you hear that in just what we just played before. i mean i was amazed at how philosophical he was about everything that he did. and how clear his intent was. >> well that was it. i think again among the myths he does tackle this idea of myth. one was that he was the ill-educated mumbler. he was anything but. and he was very literary and could, even though he was dyslexic, i think in another world had he been educated better, he might have been an
academic. that's what many of the people who knew him felt he should have been. >> after listening to that much of him speaking, what do you think the core of his acting came from? was it happiness? sadness? what inspired him to act in these amazing roles? >> well i think his range was so vast and he was so ambivalent a character that he called upon all things. he did comedies, he did very deep. he did deep dramatic roles. i think that's what really defined him as a character. was in fact, of an actor was the breadth of his range and then, and because he was the originator on the big screen of the method, which really means about bringing realism and social realism on to the stage, part of the method was to access your childhood and a lot of that is included with brando. would access his early formative experiences to bring into his roles. >> stevan riley, thank you so much for being with us. "listen to me marlon" will appear on showtime in the fall.
coming you up, some have been around for a century. we'll take you on a roller coaster ride. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." well i had never held an electric guitar. and so i guess i worked it out about six weeks with the electric guitar. and jonathan demme, our director, had told me, he was lying all over the place. he told me it was three songs that i would have to learn. and it's ten songs. that's a lot of -- >> i didn't know when you play the electric guitar, your fingers bleed. i mean they bleed. i was going to say look. and he was yeah, yeah, that's what you get. >> talk about ricci's look. when you first looked at yourself in the mirror, she's got the goofy hairdo with the
braids coming down. thick black eye makeup. when you first looked in the mirror what did you think? >> i thought it was hilarious. i wanted it to be stuck in the '80s. people pick their thing and then they don't switch it up as times change. >> mission accomplished. >> i felt that. >> i felt that. >> she's stuck, yeah. >> why do you work so hard? >> hello, mr. fox. calling the kettle black. >> i could ask you the same thing. >> it's fun, isn't it? >> it's fun. >> exactly. >> and they're asking me. and each one feels like it's own challenge, but it's also my, i think probably deeply it's my therapy on some level. i mean i don't -- have another outlet like that where i can go insane and think murderous thoughts. and not be incarcerated for it. >> people you want to kill. >> my lips are sealed. ,,,,,,,,
♪ ♪ roller coasters have been thrilling americans for more than 130 years, the first opened at coney island here in new york in 1884. but they really took off during the roaring '20s, hundreds were built across the country, some still operating today. sarah thompson is a senior editor at the "atlantic" and a roller coaster fan, right? >> i am. >> back in 1884, were they anything like what they are now? >> they're nothing like they are right now. 1884, you're talking about 20 years before the model t. the concept of being moved by any sort of vehicle was quite knew. here what we're looking at right now, you see they actually had to push the car to get it going.
it traveled about six miles per hour. it's more like a leisurely ride. this is not exactly rertiginous. >> the world's oldest roller coaster is leap the dips in pennsylvania. >> leap the dips we're not the quite at the golden age of roller coasters. if you take a look at this one, it's about 40 feet tall, moves about ten miles per hour in a beautiful figure-8. it requires it to be pushed to get it going. this is in pennsylvania with a lot of the old roller coasters, the national state of roller coasters. >> i always look at the wood construction of these and start to get a little nervous. >> this is part of the meta-joy of roller coasters like this. on the one hand you have roller coasters which are inherently scary. and there's the next level of scariness when you're worried that the entire structure might fall apart. the thrill on top of the thrill.
it is still fairly leisurely, 10 miles per hour, that's a six-minute mile. people can sprint or bicycle ride at the speed at which you're leisurely rolling down the ride. >> it's more than 100 years old. >> this is more than 100 years old this is still made before the airplane, before the model t. this is the structure. >> the second one on your list is in upper marlborough, maryland. built in 1917? >> yeah, upper marlborough, maryland. >> this is the one that might be the first roller coaster that we recognize as having a modern thrill. this you have a 70-foot drop. an 88-foot drop. about 50 miles per hour. now you're really moving at the speed of an accelerating car. the ride itself is about two minutes entirely and yeah, this is, the wild one is one that i've definitely been on and again, you do sort of feel the
meta-danger. on the one hand it is a total thrill. but at the same time look, you're talking about what looks from a far like a bunch of matchsticks. >> there tends to be a jerk fact nrt gopro video that i don't think i would enjoy. >> they've moved beyond the science fiction technology, which means there's not wheels under the track. you still get some air time. >> let's move on to kennywood park near pittsburgh in west mifflin, pennsylvania. >> there's a trio of lovely old roller coasters here, we'll start with the thunder bolt. which in many ways is considered one of the great roller coasters, one of the great faster roller coasters you have a 90-foot drop here. accelerating at 55 miles per hour. you're starting with a drop and the interesting thing about it is you start with the drop. in the middle of the ride that you begin to have a lift that picks you up towards the second one. that's one of the things that makes it distinctive, it's still
listed as one of the 20 best roller coasters in existence. >> even though it was created in 1924. >> very much the golden age of these sort of roller coasters, a lot of these wooden roller coasters built in the 1920s, different parts of the country were trying to outdo each other in terms of speed and drop. >> let's move away from the east coast. utah has one, lagoon park, it's called the roller coaster. >> called the roller coaster. >> not the most creative name. but as you come out of the first turn you begin to see mountains in the background. which is different than pennsylvania. here you have, it's 2500 feet long. the top speed, 45 miles per hour. so again, this is very much like the roller coasters that we understand today. it is the only wooden roller coaster in utah. and you can see the sort of the vast expanse that you have at the top of the first drop. which i think makes it sort of special. >> pretty cool looking. >> we should mention the cyclone
here at new york's coney island. which you've ridden this one. >> many of us have. >> no, not yet. maybe our floor crew. >> many of it think of it as the oldest coast anywhere existence. >> yes. because it's in coney island where the first roller coasters in the united states were built but in fact it's the youngest roller coaster on our list. with the upkeep that you have, it looks fairly modern. this is the fastest roller coaster that we have here, over 60 miles per hour. overlooking the beach and the boardwalk, iconic in lots of ways and clearly the most famous roller coaster in the united states today. >> thank you for the morning nausea. appreciate it. >> i'm ill now, thank you, derrick thompson. now here's a look at the weather for your weekend.
the dish, boston's kathy seidel knows fine american cooking. why not a 42-ounce ribeye, lobster and a very special cosmo to wash it all down. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." because 100% whole grain oats are incredibly good for you. because they're heart healthy because they're good for kids. and granddads and everyone else in the family. everything we do is because of what really matters most. the goodness of oats and the people we love.
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kathy seidel grew up in a culinary household and she made it count. not a classically trained chef, she's a central figure in boston's rich dining scene as creator and ceo of the hugely popular met restaurant grouch. >> her specialty is american cuisine at her five restaurants in boston, nantucket and washington area and the met burger bar, a two-time finalist in "boston magazine"'s burger battle. welcome to the dish. >> thank you very much for having me. >> this is a formidable meal you've brought me. >> it's a fabulous summer meal, right? we have we start with a blood orange cocktail. >> don't mind if we do. >> which is superb. cheers. and then we have our met back bay chopped salad which is our most popular salad throughout all of our restaurants.
and then for me, the lobster is insane. finished with hot oil and the perfect summer dish i think. and then we have the avocado and burratta toast, rich and creamy and fantastic. and of course, the best part, the sexiest piece of meat ever is the 42, bone-in rib eye. it's great to barbeque and share with a bunch of people. you can have a little bit of meat and do it with a big group. >> i sense there's not a single portion. >> we serve it in bethesda and there are people that finish it. absolutely. >> i hope they get a free shirt or something. >> exactly right. >> talk a little about your fami family, your father is responsible for so much of that in boston. >> my dad was a banker and he financed many of the great chefs in the city.
he just was a guy that got food and he got how to turn it into a buiness. how to translate it into a business. he was one of the only people in boston that would lend money to rest eauranteurs and chefs. >> is that where your passion for food came from? >> i think so, i think it's in the dna. >> you transitioned at 47? >> i did. >> a little later than most people. >> it was always there. there's no question. i resisted it for a long, long time. >> i had a sister that's been in the business for 21 years. i watched her and i knew ultimately this is what i would do. >> that's interesting, you had a career in films, right, before this? >> yes, i went to columbia film school here in new york. >> at 47 you decide to make this transition. that's an interesting point in your life to did it. >> well i had a road map. i had, my dad understood how to run it as a business. i had my sister who was enormously successful.
i had a road map and i had enormous passion. >> what is that moment in your life made you want to do that? >> i just think the timing was right for me. my kids were grown. and i didn't want to travel as much any more to be frank with you and i really wanted to be master of my own destiny. i wanted to start my own business, i wanted to be accountable to my own self and grow a business, grow a restaurant business. >> you've got five now? >> i do. >> what is the biggest challenge? i would imagine having your hands in so many places at once -- >> i think the biggest challenge is building a team that's as passionate as you are and growing the brand. and figure out how you grow the brand when you grow from one, how do you translate that intimacy, that connection to the next five? and that's a big challenge. >> did you think about coming back to new york? >> i don't know. >> that's a little too scary to
be honest with you. but i love eating in new york. >> i want to get, can we eat this dish? >> yes. >> and we want to ask you if you could have this lovely and light meal with any person, past or present, who would that person be? >> i would take my sister with me, we would go and have thanksgiving with francis coppola. that's what we would do. >> i like that one. >> kathy sidell, thank you so much. >> for more on kathy and the dish, head to our website. up next, our saturday session, two sisters from stockholm who perform as first aid kit. they were a big hit at the recent newport folk festival. you're going to love them. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." ♪ ♪ ♪
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the swedish folk duo, first aid kit. sisters clara and joe hanna soderberg, were 14 and 16 when they turned up on youtube performing a cover of the sweet foxes "tiger mountain peasant song." and now they're touring veterans with fans around the world. the latest of their three albums "stay gold." won the 2014 album of the year at the swedish grammys. here are first aid kit with "my silver lining." " ♪ i don't want to wait any more, i'm tired of looking for answers ♪ ♪ take me some place where
there's music and there's laughter ♪ ♪ and i don't know if i'm going to die but i'm scared of living too fast, too slow ♪ ♪ i know i got to go ♪ no start, no beginnings ♪ >> got to keep on keeping on ♪ ♪ gotta keep on going ♪ looking straight out on the road ♪ ♪ can't worry bout what's buy hind you, what's coming for you further up the road ♪ ♪ i try not to hold on to what is gone ♪ ♪ i try to do right what is wrong ♪ ♪ i try to keep on keeping on ♪ yeah i just keep on keeping on ♪ ♪ i hear a voice calling ♪ calling out for me ♪ these shackles i've made in an attempt to be free ♪ ♪ be it for reason ♪ be it for love ♪ i won't take the easy road ♪ ooh ooh ooh aaaa
♪ ooh ooh ooh aaaa ♪ i've woken up in a hotel room ♪ ♪ my worries as big as the moon ♪ ♪ having no idea who or what or where i am ♪ ♪ something good comes with the bad ♪ ♪ a song's never just sad ♪ there's hope, there's a silver lining ♪ ♪ show my my silver lining ♪ show me my silver lining ♪ i hear a voice calling ♪ calling out for me ♪ these shackles i've made in an attempt to be free ♪ ♪ be it for reason, be it for love ♪
♪ i won't take the easy road ♪ i won't take the easy road, the easy road ♪ ♪ oh ♪ i won't take the easy road ♪ the easy road ♪ the easy road ♪ oh ♪ ooh ooh ooh aaaa ♪ ooh ooh ooh aaaa ♪ show me my silver lining ♪ i try to keep on keeping on ♪ show my my silver lining ♪ i try to keep on keeping on ♪ show my my silver lining ♪ i try to keep on keeping on ♪ show me my silver lining ♪ try to keep on keeping on
[ applause ] >> don't go away, we'll be right back with more music from first aid kit. ♪ it's just a summer thing double it up this summer with a hot deal from mcdonald's. the $2.50 double combo, a mouth-watering double cheeseburger and small fries for just $2.50. (music) the answer to treating your dog's fleas and ticks is staring you right in the face. nexgard, from the makers of frontline® plus. it's the only soft, beef-flavored chew that kills both fleas and ticks. vets recommend it. and dogs, well, they're begging for it. nexgard is for dogs only. and hasn't been evaluated for use in pregnant, breeding or lactating dogs. reported side effects include vomiting, dry flaky skin, diarrhea, lethargy and lack of appetite. use with caution in dogs with a history of seizures. recommended by vets. loved by dogs. from the makers of frontline plus. look more like a tissue box... you may be muddling through allergies.
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♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ i lost my direction >> tomorrow on cbs morning, my interview with jason bell and his wife amanda shire. he's the number one country rocker. >> have a wonderful weekend, everybody. >> we leave you now with more from first aid kit this is their song, master pretender. ♪ i never thought that i was
weak ♪ ♪ i thought i could get hurt pretty bad ♪ ♪ still get up on my own two feet ♪ ♪ i always believed that i was free ♪ ♪ that i had some sense of integrity ♪ ♪ that would rise above whatever tried to change me ♪ ♪ but honey now i won't wait ♪ for something to bring me round and smile ♪ ♪ 'cause that only sticks for a while ♪ ♪ then i'm back again ♪ oh i'm a master pretender ♪ i always knew that i was young ♪ ♪ but with a head held high and a sharp tongue ♪ ♪ i could fool almost anyone ♪ i never expected to be
struck ♪ ♪ by the fatal hands of fortune or by sheer bad luck ♪ ♪ honey now we won't change ♪ and memories just rearrange ♪ and fall into place ♪ so i'm back again ♪ oh i'm a master pretender ♪ all the streets of new york city ♪ ♪ sure look pretty from way up here ♪ ♪ and i was headed home ♪ just felt more alone ♪ the further i'd go ♪ i always thought that you'd be
twitter rant. the debate question that set him off. pnchts donald trump getting fired up, his latest twitter rant. the debate question that set him off. plus he spent 39 years behind bars, one of the chowtilla kidnappers paroled. where he's most likely to spend his first night of freedom. and big crowds and big changes for this weekend's outside lamb festival. that's going on in san francisco this weekend. it is 7:00 this saturday morning, august 8th. thanks for joining us, i'm anne makovec. >> i'm mark kelly. if you're headed out to outside lands this early in the morning, it's a little cloudy to start things off. of course, let's take a look now, a live shot of the golden gate bridge this mo